Thomas Wharton was an English anatomist and physician who lived in the 17th century.

He discovered a jelly-like substance within human umbilical cords.

Wharton was intrigued by this jelly because of its miraculous properties.

Wharton’s Jelly Stem Cell Research

For instance, back in Wharton’s day, about 50% of women died in childbirth.

It was commonly observed that if a baby passed through the birth canal and its mother perished, it could still live up to five days due to nutrients contained in the umbilical cord connected to its naval.

Wharton had no idea at the time, but stem cells were part of the power contained in the jelly.

We know that Wharton’s jelly contains several types of stem cells.

These cells can be extracted, refined, and implanted into sick people to help cure diseases.

In one case study, tissue transplantation from Wharton’s jelly reduced traumatic brain injury in laboratory test rats.

This is just the tip of the iceberg.

In 2003, Senator John McCain of Arizona put together a stirring conference for the U.S. Senate on the potential use of non-embryonic stem cells.

The Senators were shown how autistic children treated with stem cells learned to speak.

Children afflicted with muscular dystrophy were treated with stem cells and suddenly walked.

“It’s a miracle!” the Senators said.

Wharton’s Jelly Stem Cell Research

So why aren’t stem cell treatments part of mainstream medicine?

In my opinion, the U.S. Food and Drug Administration is slow-walking a potential cure for too many ailments to list.

My name is Dr. Richard Jacoby. I’m known as one of the world’s most accomplished peripheral nerve surgeons.

I’m also the author of the celebrated book “Sugar Crush” and my new book “Unglued.”

Stop by my website at

I’d like to offer you an overview of new products and therapies, such as stem cells, which can drastically improve your existence.

I aim to help you live a longer, happier, healthier life than you once dreamed possible.